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Rumba concept

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Rumba concept

The music genre known as rumba is well-liked, cheerful, and festive. Rumba has multiple variations, so there is no one style: Flamenco, Catalan, African, Cuban, or Colombian

Being in rumba is equivalent to having fun because the word “rumba” is used as a synonym for “party” or “revelry.” In a similar vein, a Rumbo person is jovial and upbeat.

Main points of the rumba

Two aspects distinguish this musical style: acrobatics and singing It is a spontaneous and street-style musical expression that comes from the people in all its forms.

It is a dance wherein a man and a lady are the heroes and reproduce a sexual methodology while others take part with singing;

– The musical instruments vary widely and are contingent on national custom: In addition to the Spanish guitar, castanets, and palms that are characteristic components of flamenco or Catalan rumba, the use of a large box as if it were a drum, pieces of cane for percussion known as guaguas, metal marrugas (rattle), and the guiro are typical of rumba Cuban. Guaguas are also used in Catalan rumba.

Regarding the songs’ lyrics, they all have a relaxed, ironic, and fun tone and talk about love, social issues, or tragic events that happen in everyday life.

The historical origin of rumba

The majority of studies indicate that rumba originated in Africa. This musical rhythm is said to have spread slowly to India, Europe, and America later. It is highly likely that the gypsies brought rumba to other countries, primarily southern Spain, during their initial migration from India.

The catalan rumba

In the 1950s, Barcelona was the location of the first people to witness Catalan rumba. Before then, gypsies and people of Andalusian descent were welcome in Barcelona. In this way, Andalusian flamenco is the first music that created in the unfortunate neighborhoods of Barcelona. Singing the rumba was done in both Catalan and Spanish.

Since its inception, Catalan rumba has continued to develop, eventually merging with other genres, such as rock and blues, to become the Olympic Games’ anthem in Barcelona in 1992. The rumba group “Os Manolos,” who performed the song “Amigos para semper” as the Games came to a close, were the closing act.


Author:  Manuel kiala.   Webdeveloper



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